Skip to main content

About your Search

CNN 14
KRON (MyNetworkTV) 3
WHUT (Howard University Television) 3
( more )
English 88
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 88 (some duplicates have been removed)
: are parts made for american cars made in japan? >> a lot of parts. this is how it's going to affect almost everybody. you're getting a lot of parts no matter what. it may be electronic chips, may be transmissions. i don't think anyone has a handle on the situation, how bad it might get. it looks like it will affect toyota more than anyone else. all their plants in japan have been down, some getting back up. honda will be affected. definitely going to be pressure at the dealership level to keep the prices up, especially on models that are in high demand. so i don't expect there will be a lot of bargains for consumers this spring. probably going to be summer before the situation rectifies itself. if you're looking for something like a prius or honda fit that the supply is going to be limited, wait a couple of months. it will probably get better. >>> hello, everyone. i'm don lemon. welcome to the second hour of the cnn "newsroom" here at cnn headquarters in atlanta. a lot of news to get you caught up on in libya. but first look at amazing new video captured on march 11th on the tsunami in jap
you next fox news sunday. >> a fox urgent tsunami warning issued for japan. after a 6.5 magnitude earthquake has hit off shore. this coming from the japan meteorology agency, the tsunami could be 1.6 feet and as we know, the size is deceiving when it comes in and how the wave comes in and how much it can take when it goes back out. dominique dei-natale with the latest on this. >> reporter: harris, it happened just 30 minutes ago. the details we have at the off the coast, which is supposed to be fukushima nuclear plant having the problems from the results of the tsunami and earthquake. and taking the height, 1.6 as well, but it's not about the height of the wave it's actually the back distance of the wave, how high it is, and goes back, and the force that it will bring it it hits shore. we haven't had confirmation whether the tsunami has happened, but probably in at that area, as result of the march tsunami. the wave touched in and big enough (inaudible) it will just drag even more around and the recovery process going on up there, particularly difficult. and where the united stat
part in a protest. >>> confusion today in japan about the damaged nuclear power plant. more pools of radioactive water were found inside and the owners gave widely conflicting accounts about the danger. that only heightened concerns that the crisis has been mishandled. lee cowan is in tokyo. >> reporter: it was the second apology in as many days. and just the most recent example of late or flat-out erroneous information coming from the owners of japan's stricken nuclear power plant. >> tokyo electric power company says it needs to revise its announcement. >> reporter: tepco officials reported radiation levels near a pool of one of the reactors were 10 million times the normal level. workers were evacuated and news reports were full of fears the crisis only deepened. for all the alarm bells the news set off, sets out tepco says it was wrong. the radiation level in that pool and three other pools was high, but not the astronomical level first described. tepco apologized for what it called an inconvenience. but it was an inconvenience no one here needed. those in the hardest-hit area
a economy. of the disaster in japan continues to unfold and the economic effects are being felt here. ford motor co. told its dealers a cannot deliver a specific color paint because the pigment is made in japan and the longer available. this is a week where japan plays a big part in boosting our economy thanks to a 1912 gift of friendship. thiss the week we kickoff cherry blossom festival thanks to those 3000 trees delivered from japan. joining us today elliott ferguson ceo of destination c. we are glad to have him here to discuss the festival and the importance of tourism. we know about the people come to town because we see all the traffic but how many are expecting in town? >> thank you for having me here today, rebecca. we are expecting over 1 million people to come to whington, d.c. in the 2011, similar to what we had last year. for us, it is the beginning of the spring tourism season and it launches the entire mentum of tourism for the city for the rest of the year. >> there was some talk behind closed doors about canceling the festival entirely because of the events in japan. it st
, general michael hayden. and then assessing growing concern over japan's nuclear disaster with nuclear analyst joseph sorincioni and the impact on this with economist alice rivlin and douglas holtz aiken. i'm candy crowley and this is "state of the union." coalition air strikes pounding away at gadhafi's military power and anti-government insurgents have retain a second city, brega. there is talk of moving all the way over into the gadhafi strong hold of tripoli. the rebels are back on offense. we're on the homefront of the political arena, president obama plays defense. >> the role of american forces has been limited. we're'putting any ground forces into libya. our military is providing unique capabilities at the beginning. but this is now a broad international effort. >> among those looking for explanation and a little clarity, carl levin of michigan. they hold hearings on libya this week. he joins me now. are you -- you have talked to the president frequently in your position as head of the senate arms services committee. are you fully onboard with this mission? >> i am. i think it'
a economy. of the disasaster in japan continues to unfold and the economic effects are being felt here ford motor co. told its dealers a cannot deliver a specific color paint because the pigment is made in japan and the longer available. this is a week where japan plays a big part in boosting our economy thks to a 1912 gift of friendship. this i is the week we kickoff cherry blossom festival thanks to those 3000 trees delivered from japan. joining usus today elliott ferguson ceo of destination d.c. we are glad to have him he to discuss the festival and the importance of tourism. we know about the people come to town because we see all the traffic but how many are we expecting in totown? >> thank youor having me here today, rebecca. we are expecting or 1 million people to come to washington, d.c. in the 2011, similar to what we had lastear. for us, it is the beginning of the spring tourism season and it launches the entire momomentum of tourism for the city for the rest of the year. >> there was s some talk behind closed doors about canceling the festival entirely because of the events in ja
. just ahead, new video of the tsunami in japan unlike any you have seen before. i promise you, it is heart pounding. >>> just when we thought we had seen all the dramatic tsunami video over the past two weeks, we were wrong. this was recently posted on youtube. it is a fishing port of 75,000 people. the tsunami traveled about six miles up the bay before reaching the city. take a look. we will have much, much more on that video coming up next hour on cnn. kes esh kesennuma is close to the fukushima plant in japan. the nuclear facility is now a hot pin cushion. spikes of radiation are pulsing throughout the complex. some readings today were so high that even japan's safety department did not believe they were accurate. an earlier testing showed they were an error. ocean water 1,000 feet from the plant today shows radiation levels more than 1,800 times higher than normal, 1,200 yesterday. wow. >>> here in the united states, flooding, hail, snow and avalanches. big weather headlines to tell you about. jacqui jeras is here. jacqui, as we look at that new video, what did you say? >>
to japan. >> from the uk, the christian counselor that could lose his job for telling a gay man homosexuals can change. >> revolutions and military strikes in the middle east raise concerns for the region's christian. hello everyone i am wendy griffith. >> and i am george clooney. george thomas. the united states put together the coalition enforcing a no-fly zone over the nation of libya. state goal, to protect libyan citizens by a massacre by moammar gadhafi's forces. the conflict is raising forces about western interventions in muslim nations. specifically, charges of a christian crusade against the islamic face. cliffton clark is an associate professor of global missions at regent university. recently i spoke with him about this very issue. >> do muslim nations see the u.s. through the eyes of the crusader lens when they look at what is taking place today? >> it is true, history is important. for a lot of muslims, looking back historically, it was the crusades that stopped the massive spread of islam. to many muslims, looking back now, it is all about this idea the west is again attackin
. more than 80 people were jaurd. >>> operators of japan's nuclear plant reported the radiation level is still high but not as high as first feared. the original reading put it at 10 million times higher than normal. the new test reduces it to 100,000 times higher than normal. >>> high radiation readings are impacting how workers handle work in japan. nine workers at the fukushima plant received dangerous doses of radiation. three workers hospitalized last week after stepping in a contaminated puddle. they are expected to be released tomorrow. >>> former president carter is heading to cuba at the invitation of the president. it's his first in nine years. he'll meet w with president castro to discuss bilateral ties. >>> check in with the "weather center." we are talking about some incredibly nasty weather that swept a good part of the nation. california, mudslides, heavy rain. in the south there was even hail. look at all those images right there. >> let's talk about the mud slights in california. this has been a big deal, fredricka. san pablo, california, several homes at risk. this i
. frightening moments for some workers at that troubled nuclear power plant in japan. what made them flee for their lives. >>> searching for spring. unseasonably cold weather puts a chill on the cherry blossoms and many areas of this country. >>> and summer breeze. why it might be a whole lot easier to find a summer job in twlechbt. >>> good morning, everyone, i'm alex witt. welcome to "msnbc sunday." let's get to what's happening right now beginning with new this morning. robert gates says the obama administration has no plans to remove gadhafi from power using military force. instead top u.s. officials are working diplomatic channels to try and push the dictator o. hiarcltoonme t a very clear message to gadhafi, but we're also sending a message to people around him. do you really want to be a pariah? do you really want to end up in the international criminal court? now is your time to get out of this and to help change the direction. >> mike viqueira, good sunday morning to you. >> reporter: good morning action al alex. >> what else are we hearing? >> reporter: critics say there's somet
working on a cargo ship that arrived here after spending time in japan. >>> and the rally in san francisco today where there was a call for change overseas. >>> i am tracking another weather system offshore. coming up, the one change in the updated forecast models for tomorrow and when temperatures could warm into the mid-700s. >>> longshoremen working at the port of oakland asked for and got a second radiation screening at a container ship that had been in japan three days after the start of the problems at the fukushima nuclear reactor. the ship apl korea docked in long beach before coming to oakland. the coastguard gave the vessel and its containers a clean bill of health. they never got okay from the coastguard and wouldn't unloads the cargo without the oakland fire department scanning for radiation. the fire department says there is nothing to worry about. the ship left oakland for dutch harbor, alaska at 7:30 this evening. >> tonight the u.s. military is helping get water to northern japan for drinking and for cooling those troubled nuclear reacttores. the u.s. navy has shipped barge
the hispanic population is growing. fighters to libya claimed a major victory, japan's nuclear concerns continue to escalate. we show what the new nintendo 3 ds which hit stores sunday. [ coach ] in albuquerque, citi pre-approved my mortgage. [ whistle blows ] all right, layups, guys. let's go. in sioux falls, i locked in a rate. coach, you get that house yet? working on it. [ coach ] the appraisal? ...springfield. wherever i was, my citi mortgage consultant had me covered. [ crowd cheering ] and 500 miles from home... [ cheering, cellphone beeps ] ...we finally had a new home. [ male announcer ] from pre-approval to closing, citi is with you every step of the way. what's your story? citi can help you write it. >>maureen: u.s. census has finished telling up the senses. it turns out america's ethnic landscape is changing faster than anticipated. >>reporter: 16 people living in the united states is now hispanic, passing the 50 million mark in total for the first time. the census department said the hispanic population grew 50% during the first decade. >> the growth is very rapid and what
. then they re-evaluated. >>> dramatic new video of the tsunami that smashed into japan two weeks ago. it took just seconds for the water to smash over a wall and rush through the streets as you see there. nothing stood in its way, cars and boats were tossed around. and in a matter of minutes, the entire town was flattened. i'll be back in an hour with more of the news room. right now, time for "your money." >>> president obama is being tested on all fronts, he remains focused on a military operation in libya and unrest throughout the region. but the problems here at home, unemployment and the deficit. the outstanding budget. they all remain. i'm ali velshi. welcome to "your money." the president may not have a lot of vocal support in washington, but he does have an approval rating would have 50%. stephen moore is an writer for "the wall street journal." this president watched up his trip to latden america with his attention focused on the rest of the world. what does it do for his ability to lead in the united states on vital issues that remain domestically? job creation, the budget, the defi
in libya claimed a major victory. japan's nuclear concerns continue. we show of the new nintendo 3 d yes. the internet on a plane! are you from the future? um, no. cleveland. listen cleveland, your savings account is stuck in the past! earn more with interestplus savings at that's new school banking baby! so instead of making peanuts, your savings will be earning three times the national average. oops. sorry. three times more? i'll have that! it is now safe to go online to what's in your wallet? buh-bye... call me. >>vicki: the prime minister of japan is optimistic this nuclear problem could be fixed. >>reporter: this situation and that the nuclear power plant is not getting worse, according to japan's nuclear and industrial safety agency. they didn't say it was getting better. they said vigilance is still needed. this is a similar message we heard from the prime minister on friday saying, it was still undecided what happened. saying it was unpredictable and also sang which allow ourselves to be optimistic. as for developments on saturday, levels of radioa
in japan with even more people now being encouraged, not forced, to get out of the area. how great is the danger? plus, with hispanics making up one out of every six americans and one out of every four children, how long can republicans be seen as hostile to their interests? the huge implications of the census report on the 2012 presidential election. >>> finally, what's a serious candidate to do? how does anyone who actually believes they have a chance of winning the republican nomination get heard when people like michele bachmann, sarah palin and, yes, even our friend up there in new york, donald trump, are taking up all the oxygen, but we'll start with what's next on the libyan front. nbc chief foreign correspondent richard engel is in benghazi. after a harrowing couple of days covering the war and richard, what happened today on the ground that you've seen? >> reporter: today we went out of benghazi and instead of going to the rebel front line 100 miles south of here, we went to the front line and went around it and were able to get inside the city of ajdabiya. ajdabiya is par
in japan where today a radiation misreading at the fukushima plant sparked panic as well as evacuation. officials are now calling it a big mistake. charles hadlock is covering the latest developments from nearby, a safe distance, we should note, in south korea. charles, that misreading sparked another evacuation at the plant earlier today. are workers back inside? what is the status at fukushima daiichi right now? >> reporter: well, it was a major miscalculation, peter. a worker was reading the gauges and misrepresented what he saw. he reported he saw a spike of radiation equal to 10 million times what is normal. that turned out to be a miscalculation, and the tokyo electric company, the operators of the fukushima plant, had to back off and say, wait a minute, that's a miscalculation. it's not that bad. it is bad but not that bad. now, how bad is it? well, that water, that pool of water that is around the four reactors there is so radioactive that some radiologists tell me that workers standing in the water for one hour is exposed to four times his annual amount of radiation. so is tha
found plenty of people enjoying the opening day. >> you know the cherry blossoms were a gift from japan in 1912. >> i knew they were it gift but didn't know. >> which way you want to do go? >> from california. >> some is from new york. >> it's ironic. we're celebrating japan right now and they're having a tough time. >> you want to go that way? >> wish we could send the cherry blossoms back as a sign. >> and the jefferson. we had a great way to get us all together, the cherry blossom and that is with a number of girlfriends. >> cherry blossoms. >> they're gorgeous. i want to jump around in them and they're like big cotton balls. >> and i have to get you. >> lots of 'em people. >> as many in the whole state. >> i don't see you. i don't see you. do does that matter? >> they're going to be gone tomorrow. >> really? are they still saying is that tha? >> we called mother nature, actually. >> that stinks. >> and she is beautiful. >> that will stink. >> no, and -- >> hopefully it will last longer for the other people of the d.c. area. >> and that is a beautiful day. we're as close to peak as w
to northern japan for drinking and cooling the troubled nuclear reactor. the u.s. navy has shipped barges containing half a million gallons of fresh water and the air force has flown 500 tonnes of water to sendei. at the plant levels of iodine in the sea water now measure 1200 times higher than safety limits. but officials say it will be so dill outed it is not a threat to marine life. >>> the rain didn't deter some little fundraisers. the difference they say this run today will make in their education. >>> plus our storm watch continues. why repair efforts are on hold tonight along this stretch of coastal highway. [ music ] . >>> now you can wake up to complete bay area news coverage seven days a week. ktvu, channel 2 news is now on saturday and sunday with mike mibach and tony wong. . >>> a computer glitch grounded 60 alaska and horizon air flights today. san jose airport tells us three alaskan air flights to seattle were cancelled this morning. sfo and oakland airport reported no problems. alaska says power to its mainframe computer was knocked out overnight, grounding 15% of its fleet
to be a challenge keeping that spent fuel filled with sufficient water. >> japan's nuclear reactors at fukashima dai-ichi continue this week to produce dangerous levels of railed agrees. exposed nuclear fuel rods emit radiation unless they are submerged. so workers are trying to contain the radiation by covering the expose ode fuel rods with water. japan's nuclear crisis has renewed a debate in the u.s. over what to do with spent nuclear fuel rods. currently, 145 million pounds every spent fuel is stored at 77 locations in the u.s., and 44 million pounds of additional spent fuel is added every year. this spent fuel is stored in tanks and most of the tanks are located right next to the nuclear reactors. the regulatory commission says that the system dealing with spent nuclear fuel is okay. >> right now we believe that spent fuel certainly can be stored safely and securely with the existing system. >> many americans want a single repository in a far-away place for the rods to be housed. but three decades the u.s. congress funded research on what to do with the rods. $13.5billion was spent on research.
really want to encourage kids who have been thinking -- we've all been thinking more about japan these days. this is a really lovely way to go and think about the friendship between the united states and japan, this wonderful gift given from the japanese government 99 years ago. so we explore that in today's kidspost. and we encourage everybody to go out and enjoy that. >> nice timely history lesson. >> it kicks off its annual poetry contest. i'm always amazed at the number of entries. >> this is just amazing. we typically get between 1,500 and 2,000 entries. kids love poetry. april is national poetry month. i do have to tell the people at channel 4 that the intro rhyme is not eligible for this poetry contest. but it's open to all kids ages 13 and under. one entry per child. must be original. deadline is april 4th. we will publish them at the end of april and share some of them on air. >> and you have awesome baseball books to share. >> the nationals begin the season on thursday. so just in time in tuesday's kidspost we have some really nice baseball books. roberto and me by dan
evacuation wasn't accurate. after an error like that, can information from japan about the nuclear reactors be trusted? budget battle. at the beginning of the 112 congress, two freshmen from opposite sides of the aisle promise to work together but with another budget battle looming, can they do it? we talk to the two lawmakers again live. all of that, plus a scandal involving the new york city fire department. should the city be forced to pay money to those who couldn't pass the entrance exam? i'm breech breech and america's news headquarters from the nation's capital starts right now -- i'm shannon bream and america's news headquarters from the nation's capital starts right now. we begin in japan. the spike in radiation level that led to evacuation was just a mistake. we have the latest. >> reporter: it was a breach coming from the authorities this sunday and we heard an official say that the radiation in water at the plant went to 10 million levels, that would be a catastrophic meltdown scenario numbers. fortunately, it was nowhere near that. radiation levels in the water have spiked four
the u.s. navy should arrive shortly and began pumping fresh water into the damage reactors. japan is urging the tokyo electric co. to be more transparent about the information about the reactors. it is causing people to suffer skin burns from highly radioactive water. >> the situation at the nuclear power plants is still unpredictable. we are trying to prevent it from getting worse we cannot allow ourselves to be optimistic. >> levels of radioactive iodine in sea water up to 19 mi. offshore are 5 to 1200 times higher than normal. there may be some sort of leakage directly into the ocean. the crisis was weighing heavily on the minds of dozens of people who offered their help today at fund-raisers in chicago. >> both fund-raisers today brought out a small crowds but they had big hearts. the japanese american service committee combined classical japanese bands with a bake sale to raise money for tsunami victims. this man performed the kabuki dance she danced in sendai. >> you have to start over from 0. >> the goodies at the bake sale were made by women in the family is affected by
gadhafi strong holds. we'll have the latest on the fighting in a moment. >>> in japan, another developing story. radiation levels in the waters near the fukushima waters has tested 10 million times the normal level. all work has stopped in that building. what next? >>> also, in california, flooding and mudslides brought misery. in the south, severe thunderstorms bringing damaging winds. reynolds wolf is here. we'll check in with him for the latest this is your "cnn sunday morning." i'm t.j. holmes. thank you for spending some of your weekend here with us. >>> we have to start with advancing rebels in libya. gaining new ground in their fight. rebels claimed another victory in the town of regaa. our ar waday wan has been reporting on the advancement. she is with us, going to join us in just a moment. we'll get to her live as son as we can. let's take a look at what we've been watching the past 24 hours. what you're seeing and hearing there, this is just east of brega. much of the gunfire was celebratory. rebels chased government troops out of that town and have claimed it. now claiming breg
, this as the opposition advances. they're crediting the coalition air strike with helping their cause. also in japan, water in a reactor tests ten million times normal for radiation levels. work stopped at that building. can the power company and the officials there now bring things under control? >>> hello there, everybody. good morning to you all from the cnn center in atlanta, georgia. this is your "cnn sunday morning." thank you for spending some of your weekend with us. i'm t.j. holmes. we do need to start. we have important gains to tell you about the rebel forces in libya. the forces are pushing westward. they have their eyes on tripoli. right now opposition troops have taken one city this weekend, rega, we got key word on another city they have taken. rebel fighters say they're on the outskirts now of another key strategic city, important for the proximity to the oil fields. also, nato is putting the final touches on their claim to enforce the no fly zone over libya. nato is taking over command this weekend from coalition force that's include the u.s., france, and britain. all three are part
ravaged nuclear plant in japan. earlier, workers at that site reported a massive spike in radioactive water in the cooling system. perhaps ten million times as higher than normal, but now plant operators conceding that extremely high reading was wrong. let's go to dominic streaming live from osaka, japan. >> reporter: gregg, they are having extreme problems with highly radioactive water at the four of six troubled reactors. this radioactive water has seeped into buildings around the reactors which is making the job more difficult. up until yesterday, which was sunday japan time for a monday morning, they were actually able to access certain parts and get close to the core as possible to. radioactive water spread to other parts. because workers can only go in for 15 minutes due to the health and safety levels it's making the job doubly difficult. they are not sure where the source has come from. is it the result of the water being sprayed in and actually diluted a lot of the other radioactive water? is it coming from somewhere? they don't know. until they can actually start to drain so
student from middlebury college in vermont. >>> and in turning to now the disaster in japan. officials at the fukushima nuclear plant are toning down a frightening radiation report. earlier, they said a reading at the number 2 two reactor was ten million times above normal. now they say that figure was wrong. they say the real figure is still high, but not as high. 100,000 times above normal. >>> back in this country, geraldine ferrero is being remembered as a political trail blazer. in 1984, she became the first woman to run for vice president on a major u.s. party ticket. ferrero died of cancer yesterday at the age of 75. democrat walter mondale recalls the woman he picked as his running mate. >> she'll be remembered as a gutsy pioneer. she stood up and fought for america that opened its doors to all americans. including women. and that she was one of the central figures in that fight. >> former u.s. secretary of state, warren christopher will be buried tomorrow. he served in the clinton administration. current secretary of state, hillary clinton, and christopher's former boss, bill
to have you. >>> an update on the disaster in japan. heartbreaking images of mass burials of families of earthquake and tsunami victims lay them to rest. it's custom in japan to cremate the bodies of the dead but crematoriums are struggling to keep up with the death toll and some centers report operating due to a lack of fuel or history. the threat of fuel and water shortages and dangerous amounts of radiation are looming here's the latest. >> reporter: the united states military is pitching in with efforts to get crucial fresh water supplies to the north end of the island and the u.s. navy spent two naval bargeetes loaded with 525 gallons of fresh water and the air force spent 500 tons of bottled water aboard six c-130s to sendai and for people desperate to get their hands on uncontaminated water and the u.s. forces in japan are based some 20 miles west of tokyo and they feel as much wrapped up as japan's citizens -- citizens. >> our hearts go out to them and we agree with those who have lost everything. >> reporter: at the fukushima plant, the levels of iodine in the seawater at 1,2
in japan, where officials say radioactivity in the water at the fukushima complex is now testing 10 million times higher than normal. crews are now trying to figure out how to remove and store the highly contaminated water pooling in troubled units at the plant. this latest radiation leak has forced workers to evacuate, once again delaying efforts to control the leaking complex. and here's how the situation stands this morning. nearly 10,500 were killed in the march 11th earthquake and tsunami, and more than 16,500 remain missing. officials say the death toll is expected to surpass 18,000. and as of this morning, more than 250,000 people are living in temporary shelters. >>> to politics now and the 2012 presidential churn. michele bachmann is appealing to iowa voters in what could be a preview to a presidential bid. the minnesota republican fired up the crowd at yesterday's conference in des moines. with economic issues in the headlines, backman said the voters, not the government, has the solutions. >> no stimulus, no entitlement reform, no health care initiative, no educational revamp can
tell you what else events overnight as you were sleeping. major spike in radiation levels at japan's failing nuclear complex. crews had to evacuate, of after it was ten million times higher than normal and meanwhile, scientists in the u.s. say tiny particles of radiation from japan have reached nevada, but they pose no health risks they say. a new rocket defense system going online in israel today. the 200 million dollar system meant to help protect southern israel from rocket and mortar attack launched by palestinian militant groups in gaza. violence in that region has been escalating the past week and just yesterday rocket fire destroyed houses in one israeli town and retail yated with an air strike and killing two and wounding three others. thousands of union supporters hit the streets of los angeles the group, led by the te teamsters included teachers and actors. and as the one in wisconsin with collective bargaining. right now the new union law there is in limbo. the wisconsin secretary of of state must sign it to take effect, but is refusing because there's currently a restra
>>> panic in japan as radiation levels inside a nuclear plant spikes. now workers have been evacuated as engineers struggle to stabilize the struggling complex. >>> thanks for joining us tonight at 6:30. i'm will thomas. >> and i'm maureen umeh. the radiation is 10 million times above normal as residents continue to recover from the earthquake and tsunami. >> after reporting a huge spike in radio activity with levels ten million times higher than normal, emergency workers fled the troubled reactor on sunday. airborne radiation measured four times the limit deemed safe by the government. officials say the numbers were so high that the worker measuring radiation levels withdrew before taking a second reading. it is not clear how long workers were exposed to the high levels of radiation or how long the levels at the plant had been that high. the news comes as officials acknowledge there was highly contaminated water in all four of the complex's most troubled reactors. >> i have counted over 1300 counts per second and it is normally 30. so it's sufficiently higher here. >> so we
of work, journalism. we have had this monumental situation in japan, this terrible disaster. before that, we had the riots in the middle east. wars here and there. and very brave journalists go to these, not just those you see in front of cameras, but those who write to those who carried the cameras, those to get the film out. and they get very little recognition, except they do get a lot of criticism. it is always the need of political circles that they have agendas. you know what? you do have an agenda in those situations. it is to get the story and to stay alive. that is the agenda. so when you're arguing about what happened in a japan, arguing about what happened in tunis or libya, remember, the only reason you know anything about it is that some despised but very brave and journalists, men and women, cameramen, raiders, and correspondennts went there to find out for you. i will be back with a very interesting program about, believe it or not, the future of broadcasting. >> "white house chronicle" is produced in collaboration with whut howard university television. >> and now the pro
are reporting up to 600 in. for this season. >>marty: officials in japan are sang a measurement showing a huge increase in radiation levels at the nuclear plant, was a mistake. the rating showing water tested was 10 million times higher than normal and the coolest of one of the reactors. that force workers to evacuate the plant. officials with the electric company said the rating is not credible. the utility apologize for the accuracy, more water testing done to get another measure. officials admit there is radioactive water in all four of the reactors at the complex. officials are now putting the death toll from the march 11th quake and tsunami and more than 10,600. some 16,000 people still missing. trees amounts of radiation have traveled as far as lost baggage. experts say it poses no health risks. iodine and xenon been detected at a monitoring station at the city's atomic testing museum. the managers said he certainly isotopes are from japan, they're not easily detected in nevada. secretary >>ysabel: of state hillary clinton described the u.s. decision to intervene in libya the humane thin
and his potty mouth. >> sarah palin finally heard what happened in japan. >> h.b.o.'s trash mouthed host takes a vulgar shot at sarah palin and the national organization of women take their time to react. why the delay? >> i'm-- a true superstar, elizabeth taylor dies, leaving a legacy of films. true hollywood drama and the birth of celebrity paparazzi. >> sarah palin, finally heard what happened in japan (laughter) >> and she's demanding that we inside tsunami. i mean, she said these tsunamiens will not get away with this. oh, speaking of (bleep) did you-- >> h.b.o.'s bill maher once again taking a shot at one of his favorite targets, former alaska governor and vice-presidential candidate sarah palin, but way over the line referring to her with vulgar language. and the media ignored, and as did now, the national organization of women and when fox asked for a comment now refused saying it's a known fact na now does not correspond with fox news. eventually now came out with this statement, listen progressively men and women, too, cut the crap and stop degrading women you don't like or d
took place at the national building museum this afternoon. the ambassador from japan and mayor vincent gray were among the dignitaries on hand. thousands flocked to the tidal basin to see the cherry blossoms in bloom. >> i think they are beautiful. they're not quite out as they have been before, but they're beautiful. >> the kite event scheduled for tomorrow has been postponed because of the snow in the forecast. on april 9 the annual cherry blossom parade takes place. watch it right here on abc 7 at 10:00 a.m. >>> an arlington man has been declared the winner of the national marathon, his fifth time winning. he finished in two hours, 23 minutes. the race began at 7:00 p.m. at rfk stadium. all streets are now back open. more than 15,000 people participated. >>> still ahead disturbing claims, a woman in libya makes troubling allegations against muammar gaddafi's troops. plus, thousands of flights canceled out of a major airport. and elizabeth taylor's estate, the lucrative >>> tonight a possible turning of the tide for rebel forces in libya, who regained control of a key eastern city. m
with the latest on the investigation. >> nuclear concerns. why the situation in japan's damaged power plants may have just gotten worse? >>> and a live look outside right now. some places are seeing some rare spring snow flurries to start the morning, so what can we expect for the rest of the day? meteorologist tim williams has our answer. >> i am here live in waverley where the ace hardware store has kicked off rebuild together baltimore. we will tell you about in just a few. eyewitness news is just seconds away. >> this is wj zee tv. >> from the city to the counties to your neighborhood. now it's complete coverage. it is wjz, maryland's new station. >> good morning, and welcome to eyewitness news this sunday. i am judy barnett. >> and i am tim williams. temperatures in the 30s this morning. a little light snow activity this morning. if you woke up early this -- really early this morning, you saw heavy, big flakes coming down. very, very dry out right now. that has been to our benefit. right now much of that selectivity has not been able to make it to the ground. it's just kind of sitting. whil
to repair a meltdown at fukushima nuclear plant in japan are dooling with radiation worries. at least 19 of them have received potentially dangerous radiation doses. three workers were hospitalized last week after stepping into a contaminated puddle. they are expected to be released tomorrow. >>> the company that operates the fukushima nuclear plant in japan faces increasing pressure to get the crisis under control. many questions about how honest it's being persist. paula talks to a researchers who warned about the vulnerability and said the company did nothing. >> reporter: the destruction a tsunami can wreak on a nuclear power plant is clear. what's not clear is whether the owners of the fukushima plant use have precluded this. one researcher says yes. he warned them. he asked the safety committee to consider this when deciding how to protect the plant. >> translator: data on tsunamis can be found in layers of the earth. my institute has been researching this. based on the area it indicates a huge tsunami occurred previously. that's why i asked the question. >> reporter: he said tep c
. >>> a major setback in the nuclear disaster in japan. there was a dangerous jump in radiation at the damaged nuclear plant. officials say radioactive tee in the water is 10 million times higher than normal, and now they can't pump the seawater into the crippled reactors because it's corroding the equipment, so now the united states is helping bring in crucial fresh water. >> the u.s. navy has spent two owe has sent two naval barges loaded with 525,000 gallons of fresh water. meanwhile the air force has sent 500 tons of battled water aboard six c-130s to sendai for people desperate to get their hands on uncontaminated water. they are based 20 miles west of tokyo, home to 3,600 service men who feel just as much wrapped up in this disaster as japan's citizens. >> our hearts here go out to them. we grieve with those that have lost everything. >> at the fukushima plant, levels of radioactive iodine in the seawater are at 1,250 levels higher than safety limits, according to officials. but they do say by the time that enters the food chain it will have diluted and be safe for humans to heat. but ho
. and there are new questions about whether obvious warning signs were ignored. david wright is in japan again tonight. >> reporter: new aerial images of the smoldering nuclear caldron that refuses to be brought under control. at reactor number one, the roof is completely gone. reactors two and three have homes in the roof. and steam is leaking out. reactor four, the walls are gone. that yellow ball is the top of the containment vessel. inside the control room for reactor two yesterday, workers had finally managed to restore power and turn on the lights. they were measuring radiation levels in puddles one suddenly one of their personal radiation alarms sounded. >> the water contains 10 million times the usual level of rad radioactive substances. >> reporter: that staggering figure turns out to be wrong. a miscalculation. >> tokyo electric has retracted its announcement that 10 million times the normal density of materials had been detected in water. >> reporter: by the end of the day, power company officials apologized. >> if there's one theme that we know about these big power companies is, they don'
of these minerals and has been jacking up prices and threatening to cut off nations like japan over territorial disputes. the pentagon started to study the issue a few years ago to determine what kind of miner rales go into the system and where they come from. the d.o.d. says there is no reason to ring alarm bells and the market appears to meet their needs. some are calling for more government involvement, including stockpiles, both of which are bad ideas according to our next guest, derek skizzors of the heritage foundation who studied this issue. welcome to the show. >> thanks for having me. >> you think this is overwrought, why? >> basically this has two foundations, one is rare earths are really important and the other one is the price is going way up. let's talk about rare. there's a long list, they're use inside commercial areas, i don't care and we shouldn't care. water is important, oil is important, the number of qualified engineers are important, saving deposits are important. it doesn't mean because something is important the government needs to do something. there needs to be a fail
out of japan. the reports earlier that radiation levels and water at the damaged nuclear reactor had spiked exponentially but now power officials say that those readings were a mistake and that they are sorry. neal karlinsky is in tokyo with the latest. neal, one has to imagine all this confusion is the last thing they need in tokyo as they try to rebuild their lives. >> reporter: bianna, this entire situation is unimaginable to people here. you have to keep in mind right now it is sunday night in japan and for an entire day the people of japan have been following breaking news across the board here of an evacuation of reactor two because of spiking radiation levels 10 million times normal levels. they've been on with this all day. government officials have been commenting about this. it's a cause for huge concern for people. now from the middle of the evening, after dinner for most people, the power company tepco came out and said simply a short statement. the number is not credible. it's a mistake. we're very sorry. they won't release the actual data of what is going on inside reac
lle, tnk you foth fm e at chne amntiohe te fusma perlain japan. operators at the plant first said radiation levels in water at one of the units was 10 million times higher than normal but now they say the huge spike in radiation levels was a mistake. let's go live to tokyo, nbc's lee cowan standing by for us. any updates in terms of what you're hearing about this, the discrepancy, have they figured out what the problem was or if 10 million times higher was incorrect? >> reporter: well, since we last talked, they have -- tepco has officially apologized for making that mistake. they say they will go back in and test that water to see what the accurate level is. they say it is still high, just not 10 million times higher than normal is what they're saying. they revealed today that they found pools like the one that those workers stepped in a couple of days ago that sent two of them to the hospital, they found similar pools in basically reactors 1, 2 and 3 and all of them have higher than normal radiation levels which makes getting in there that much more difficult. they can't go in a
.m. on the east coast, 6:00 a.m. out west. >>> we begin with confusion in japan over high radiation levels detected in the water at the troubled fukushima nuclear power plant. officials first said that radioactivity in the water at one of the units registered about 10 million times higher than normal, but within just this past hour, operators at the plant say the huge spike in those radiation levels was a mistake. let's go right to tokyo and nbc's lee cowan. so, lee, what's the latest you're hearing about this, and is there any way to sort out this confusion? >> reporter: it's confusing, isn't it, alex, at best. we just got off the phone with transnuclear safety agency, and they say they have talked to the owners of the plant, tepco, and they say those numbers just didn't seem credible, the 10 million times higher than normal radiation levels they found in a pool, so they are reassessing. they are going to revise that number, presumably downward, although we're not exactly sure at this point. and how it got to the level of testing, having a press conference some ten hours ago, and only now
at the plant. very small amounts of radiation from the nuclear disaster in japan have now been detected in hawaii, nevada, california, colorado and washington state but scientists say the radiation is in such small amounts that it poses no health threat. a quarter million demonstrators marched through london rallying against deep cuts in britain's public spending. violence broke out between police and a break-away group of demonstrators late last night. but overall the protest was peaceful. geraldine ferraro, the former new york congresswoman who became the first female vice presidential nominee on a major party ticket, died yesterday in boston. she was being treated for blood cancer. ferraro was 75. she ran with walter mondale on the 1984 democratic ticket and was defeated by ronald reagan and his vice presidential candidate george bush the elder. in ncaa basketball march madness lived up to its name last night. as connecticut held off arizona in a frantic finish to win 65-63. and the clock still hasn't struck midnight for butler, one of the cinderella teams of the tournament, as they
events in japan are still unfolding. now, new the fears as the nation raises money to rebuild. interest rates in america could soar. stewart varney on being in debt even to our allies. >> they won't be in a position to lend us anymore. >> all that and freedom fighters charles payne, camile foster, now they want to tax how much you drive. can the government get any more desperate? it would never even think of stirring taxes if the lawmakers would follow these basic principles. pooh people are entitled to the government safe in the confines of the constitution. the constitution was written to keep the government off people's back. freedom watch, revolution continues now! >>> the cost of war. biggest thing that needless loss of life from american servicemen and innocent civilians in afghanistan, to pakistan to the innocence in yemen, america is back in the business of killing and for what? nothing pertaining to american security. the wars are not making us safer. they have not stopped any imminent threat. and they are to inspire even more rage against united states. peace, commerce and hon
days. and waterin' side a nuclear reactor in japan is said tore radiation levels 10 million times higher than normal. thanks for joining us, i'm caroline tyler. san francisco police are investigating a fatal shooting that took place in a parking lot near a nightclub early this morning. it was just about closing time when a man was shot near club 6 on sixth street between mission and market streets. police say a friend tried to drive the man to a hospital, but got lost a few blocks away. an am ambulance took over taking the victim to a san francisco hospital where police say he later died. we have no information yet on a suspect or a motive. >> well, you know, we've had quite a spell of wet, windy weather, but it's looking dry this morning so far anyway. here's our meteorologist, lisa, with the accuweather forecast. good morning. >> good morning, caroline. take a look at our season to date so far. santa rosa with 26 inches of rain. and even san jose 100% of normal. got plenty of rainfall for the season, and we will be look at a little more coming today. live doppler 7hd shows a lit
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 88 (some duplicates have been removed)